Twenty-five years have passed since the Muslim genocide in Bosnia, where more than 8,000 Muslims were killed in the town of Srebrenica alone, making it the darkest event in Europe since World War II.
According to the reports, 9 more victims of the Serb soldiers were identified and buried among 6,643 other graves.
“After 25 years, we have been able to identify his body and he can rest in his final resting place,” said the son of a Muslim man killed in the genocide in Srebrenica.
According to the report, the bodies of about 1,000 Muslims killed in the Bosnian war in the eastern region between 1992 and 1995 are still missing.
Massacre of thousands of Muslims in Srebrenica
In the 1990s, the Bosnian and Serbian armies launched an operation to oust non-Serbs from the shelter of ethnic groups and other hate groups, which ended in genocide.
Thousands of Muslims fled their homes and sought refuge in the eastern part of the country, including Srebrenica, which the United Nations has declared a safe zone.
Serbian forces under the command of General Ratko Mladic invaded Srebrenica on July 11, 1995, while the Dutch army was deployed to establish peace.
Serb soldiers separated men and children from women, killed them and buried them in a mass grave.
The United Nations later opened a mass grave and prosecuted Bosnian Serb leaders for war crimes and presented it as evidence.
Leaders in Europe and other parts of the world have lamented the 25th anniversary of the genocide of Muslims in Brussels, calling it the worst genocide.
Secretary of State Mike Pompeo said,” We offer our condolences to the bereaved families who are seeking justice for the blood of 8,000 innocent people and so many years have passed.”
It should be noted that after the worst genocide in Brescia, the United States mediated a peace agreement in Bosnia.
Bosnia’s Muslims are still seeking justice for the killing of nearly 100,000 Muslims 25 years after the end of the war.
The UN war crimes tribunal has convicted former General Ratko Mladic and his political leader, Redovan Karadzic, of genocide in Srebrenica, but they are heroes in Serb territory and most of their comrades deny genocide.
On the 25th anniversary of the genocide, Serbs held a July 11 appropriate ceremony in the nearby town of Bratonak, declaring Srebrenica Independence Day.
The chairman of the Nationalist Party demanded that the rejection of genocide be formally enacted into law.
Addressing the gathering, he categorically rejected the notion of genocide, saying, “Unless we see the attacks ourselves, we cannot trust the truth of these incidents.”